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Silverlight and ASP.NET : XAML
XAML stands for eXtensible Application Markup Language. XAML is a dialect of XML invented primarily for constructing object graphs declaratively.
Silverlight and ASP.NET : Creating a Silverlight Application
Silverlight is Microsoft's foray into the RIA arena. The idea of the RIA has been gaining ground. More and more features closely associated with desktop applications have been moving into browser-hosted applications implemented through client-side scripting, AJAX, or browser plug-ins. Silverlight enables rich, client-style features for PC clients running the Windows operating system and Internet Explorer and Firefox, and Macintosh clients using Safari.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : Developing a Web Part
You have the choice of either rendering HTML or composing a Web Part from other ASP.NET controls. The WebPart includes considerable functionality for integrating with the Web Part architecture.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : The Web Parts Architecture
The Web Parts architecture serves multiple purposes. Given that the job of Web Parts is to behave as a bigger UI lever, the functional components have been broken down into overall page management and zone management
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : Handlers and Session State & Generic Handlers (ASHX Files)
Generic handlers have an extension of ASHX. They're equivalent to custom handlers written in C# or Visual Basic in that they contain classes that fully implement IHttpHandler.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : HTTP Handlers - Handlers and IHttpHandler
Implementing IHttpHandler is simple—at least from the architectural standpoint. The ProcessRequest method takes a single parameter—the current HttpContext.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : HTTP Handlers - The Built-in Handlers
Remember that ASP.NET's configuration is very malleable and that you can choose to let clients see your source code by one of two means. You can remove the source code extension to ASP.NET mappings in IIS.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : ASP.NET Request Handlers
Although you haven't come across Web services yet, the WebService class implements the details required to interpret HTTP requests as method calls. Clients call Web services by packaging method calls in an XML format formalized as SOAP.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : HttpModules (part 2) - Seeing Active Modules & Storing State in Modules
HTTP modules are also very handy places to store global state for your application. The following example shows how to track the average request duration, which requires storing the duration of each request as part of application state.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : HttpModules (part 1) - Existing Modules & Implementing a Module
HTTP modules serve very much the same purpose that Internet Server Application Programming Interface (ISAPI) filters served for classic ASP—as a place to insert functionality in the request processing
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : The HttpApplication Class and HTTP Modules - Overriding HttpApplication
Overriding the HttpApplication to include your own state and event handling is a matter of adding a global application object to your site.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : Diagnostics and Debugging - Error Pages
. ASP.NET now handles many facilities previously handled exclusively by IIS (although IIS brings many ASP.NET features under its auspices with version 7.0 running in Integrated mode)
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : Diagnostics and Debugging - Debugging with Visual Studio
Microsoft Visual Studio provides excellent debugging support through the environment, and you can use it to watch your code execute and to step through the code one line at a time.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : Diagnostics and Debugging - Application Tracing
Application tracing shows you exactly the same details as page tracing, except they're held in memory and made available rendered as a different page and through a special HTTP handler that ASP.NET provides.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : Diagnostics and Debugging - Page Tracing
Turning on tracing is easy. Simply set the Trace property of the page to true. You can turn on tracing either by modifying the ASPX code directly or by setting the Trace property using the Properties window in the Visual Studio Designer.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : Caching and State Management - The Wizard Control: An Alternative to Session State
One of the most common uses for session state is to keep track of information coming from a user even though the information is posted back through several pages. For example, scenarios such as collecting mailing addresses, applying for security credentials, or purchasing something on a Web site introduce this issue.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : Caching and State Management - Tracking Session State
When an application needs to use session state, the runtime needs a way of tracking the origin of the requests it receives so that it can associate data with a particular client. ASP.NET offers three options for tracking the session ID—by cookies, the URL, or device profiles.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : Caching and State Management - Configuring Session State
ASP.NET gives you several choices for managing session state. You can turn it off completely, you can run session state in the ASP.NET worker process, you can run it on a separate state server, or you can run it from a SQL Server database
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : Caching and State Management - Session State and More Complex Data
The ASP.NET Session object can store any object running in the CLR. That goes for larger data—not just small strings or other scalar types. One of the most common uses for the Session object is for implementing features such as shopping carts or any other data that has to go with a particular client.
Microsoft ASP.NET 4 : Caching and State Management - Introduction to Session State
To understand how session state works, this exercise involves creating a Web site with a page that stores a value as a member variable and as an element of session state.
Installing and Configuring a Modem : Modifying the Modem’s Advanced Properties
The Advanced tab of the modem’s property sheet has a text box named Extra Initialization Commands. Any text you enter into this box is used by Windows XP to initialize the modem.
Installing and Configuring a Modem : Modifying the Modem’s General Properties
Your modem has all kinds of properties you can play with to alter how the device works and to troubleshoot problematic connections
Installing and Configuring a Modem : Working with Different Dialing Locations
If you have a notebook computer, you can set up multiple dialing locations. For example, you could have one location for dialing from the office that uses extra digits to access an outside line and uses your corporate calling card.
Installing and Configuring a Modem : Installing a Modem & Testing the Modem
Before you can use Phone Dialer, HyperTerminal, the Windows XP Fax service, or any other communications software, you need to tell Windows XP what kind of modem you have
Getting Started with Modem Communications : Modem-to-Modem Communications
Modem communications is one of those ideas that, after you learn a bit of background, you wonder how on earth your system actually pulls it off.
Tuning Windows XP’s Performance : More Optimization Tricks
Windows XP animates the movement of windows when you minimize or maximize them; it fades or scrolls in menus and tooltips; and it adds small visual touches such as shadows under menus and the mouse pointer
Tuning Windows XP’s Performance : Optimizing Virtual Memory
No matter how much main memory your system boasts, Windows XP still creates and uses a page file for virtual memory. To maximize page file performance, you should make sure that Windows XP is working with the page file optimally
Tuning Windows XP’s Performance : Optimizing Applications
Running applications is the reason we use Windows XP, so it’s a rare user who doesn’t want his applications to run as fast as possible.
Tuning Windows XP’s Performance : Optimizing Startup
One of the longest-running debates in computer circles involves the question of whether or not to turn off the computer when you’re not using it.
Monitoring Performance with System Monitor
System Monitor’s job is to provide you with real-time reports on how various system settings and components are performing. Each item is called a counter and the displayed counters are listed at the bottom of the window.
Monitoring Performance with Task Manager
The Task Manager utility is excellent for getting a quick overview of the current state of the system. To get it on-screen, press Ctrl+Alt+Delete. If the Windows Security dialog box appears, click the Task Manager button.
Administering Your Network - Broadcasting Console Messages
Administering a network sometimes requires that you contact one or more users. For example, you might ask users to disconnect from the network or from a share because you need to perform some maintenance.
Administering Your Network - Managing a Remote Computer
The Computer Management snap-in is a great tool for managing many different aspects of your system, from devices to users to services and much more
Administering Your Network - Monitoring Performance on a Remote Computer
If you’re also interested in monitoring the health of the remote computers on your network, System Monitor is up to the task.
Administering Your Network - Connecting to a Remote Registry & Connecting to Remote Group Policies
You’ve seen in various places in this book how powerful group policies can be, particularly when you use the Group Policy editor—it has a front end for enabling, disabling, and configuring policies.
Sharing Resources with the Network
In a peer-to-peer network, each computer can act as both a client and a server. You’ve seen how to use a Windows XP machine as a client, so now let’s turn our attention to setting up your system as a peer server.
Accessing Network Resources - Mapping a Network Folder to a Local Drive Letter
Network places are useful, but they’re not as convenient as they could be because you can’t reference them directly (in, say, a script or command). UNC paths can be referenced directly, but they’re a bit unwieldy to work with
Accessing Network Resources - Adding a Network Place
Whenever a workgroup computer shares a folder, Windows XP detects the new share and adds it automatically to your my Network Places folder.
Accessing Network Resources - Using My Network Places
In Windows XP, a network place is a shared folder on a network computer. When you set up a network place, you can access its files as though they reside on your own computer .
Setting Up a Peer-to-Peer Network : Working with Network Settings
If you want to change your computer or workgroup name, you can either run the Network Setup Wizard or you can change these values directly
Setting Up a Peer-to-Peer Network : Implementing Wireless Network Security
Wireless networks are less secure than wired ones because the wireless connection that enables you to access the network from afar can also enable an intruder from outside your home or office to access the network
Setting Up a Peer-to-Peer Network : Configuring a Wireless Gateway
A wireless gateway is a type of wireless access point that connects to a broadband modem to give all the computers on the network access to the Internet
Setting Up a Peer-to-Peer Network : Running the Network Setup Wizard
Windows XP has a feature called Internet Connection Sharing (ICS) that enables you to share one computer’s Internet connection with other computers on the network.
A Modem Communications Primer - Serial Ports: Communicating One Bit at a Time
The link between your computer and your modem is the serial port. For an external modem, this link usually comes in the form of a serial cable that runs from the port to an interface in the back of the modem. T
A Modem Communications Primer - Modems: The Inside Story
Computers are essentially solitary beasts that prefer to keep their own company. However, that’s not to say that PCs don’t have a social side as well; you just have to work a bit to dig it out
Troubleshooting Device Problems
Windows XP has excellent support for most newer devices, and most major hardware vendors have taken steps to update their devices and drivers to run properly with Windows XP
Managing Your Hardware with Device Manager
Windows XP stores all its hardware data in the Registry, but it provides Device Manager to give you a graphical view of the devices on your system.
Tips and Techniques for Installing Devices
If you see your device (and, in some cases, the correct device version) in the hardware list, you can install it secure in the knowledge that it will work properly with Windows XP
Setting Up and Accessing a Small Network - Walking the Walk: Topology and the Lay of the LAN
The network topology describes how the various nodes that the network comprises—which include not only the computers, but also devices such as hubs and bridges—are connected.
Setting Up and Accessing a Small Network - Hardware: NICs and Other Network Knickknacks
The client and operating system software are only part of the network picture. Whether you go with a client/server or a peer-to-peer setup, you must have some kind of connection between machines.
 
 
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